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NBC Predicts: All Americans Will Receive A Microchip Implant In 2017 Per Obamacare

RFID_HANDS_GRAAFSTRA2

images (2) rfid_chip001

Is NBC predicting RFID implanted in Americans in 2017 or are they the mouth piece for the beast?

 

If you take the RFID Microchip they can TRACK your every move, Control your MONEY, Control your FOOD and possible even KILL you if you don’t obey! (Read More Below)

 

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A number of states like Virginia, have passed “stop the mark of the beast legislation” in an effort to stop this.

 

Remember, they do things over time to condition the population into think this is normal. Please understand, you are just a number to the government. A RFID Chip is the governments means to control you for the rest of your life.

 

 

The HR 3962 Bill is an exact copy of the HR 3200 bill in the acceptance of just a few word removed concerning the RFID Microchip but the ability to Chip Every Citizen of the United States is still in the bill.

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Open Bill and Read Pages 1501 thru 1510
http://housedocs.house.gov/rules/heal…

 

Read Class II Special Controls Guidance For FDA Staff
http://www.fda.gov/MedicalDevices/Dev…

 

Read RFID Chip Implant Found In The Health Care Bill Article
http://www.sodahead.com/united-states…

 

Please Read And Do The Research Yourself!
The RFID Microchip Agenda has been in the works for some time now and most websites who claim they have done the research for you have been paid off or threatened by the government.

 

The  video above also reveals The RFID Brain Chip that has been developed and currently being used on humans PLUS the RFID Microchip could also contain a lethal dose of Cyanide and be activated at any time by those in control.

 

Download this video, re-upload it to the web, use this same description and title, tell friends and family we care not how you do it just get the word out before it to late!

Download (PDF, 1.73MB)

 

Download (PDF, 3.28MB)

 

Download (PDF, 3.09MB)

 

Download (PDF, 3.78MB)

 

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Image: Breast Implants.

A manufacturer of breast implants has announced that it will begin selling its products with an RFID microchip embedded in the implant, partnering with a company whose CEO previously tried to market the implantable microchip as a replacement for the credit card.

Breast augmentation is one of the most popular cosmetic surgery procedures, with a staggering 300,000 women in America alone receiving breast implants every year.

Establishment Labs, a major breast, body and facial aesthetic company which has offices in both Europe and America, recently announced that it has teamed up with VeriTeQ to produce breast implants, “with a radio frequency identification tag built in, with the goal of providing information about the implant to a patient long after the device has been inserted into her body.”

“EL’s Motiva Implant Matrix Ergonomix™ with VeriTeQ’s Q Inside Safety Technology is the world’s first externally identifiable breast implant,” reports Yahoo Finance, adding that the microchip, which can be read via external scanners, has already been approved by the FDA.

A leading chain of plastic surgery clinics in the UK, which has asked to remain anonymous for now, intends to announce it will begin implanting patients with the technology next month.

The use of implantable microchips to track pets has become common over the last decade, but their use in human beings has consistently faced hurdles due to Big Brother concerns about people being electronically tagged like animals, as well as the biblical idea of a “mark of the beast,” which some fear will eventually become a mandatory replacement for the credit card or even a universal form of identification.

The CEO of VeriTeQ is Scott R. Silverman, who was also the former CEO of Applied Digital Solutions. Ten years ago, Silverman was eager to promote the VeriChip, a syringe-injectable microchip implant for humans, as a fraud-proof replacement for credit card transactions.

Although the idea never really took off, it was utilized by Baja Beach Club to allow VIPs access to exclusive areas at nightclubs.

Media interest surrounding the issue of implantable chips began in 2002 when the Jacobs family of Boca Raton, Florida, were all implanted with a VeriChip containing their personal information for health and security reasons, as well as because the son Derek fantasized “about merging humans and machines.” NBC News’ Today Show even broadcast live footage of the family being surgically implanted with their chips.

In 2004, MSNBC reported that the Mexican attorney general and his staff of 160 people had “been implanted with microchips that get them access to secure areas of their headquarters.”

Last year, CNN ran a story promoting the idea that in the future everybody will have a brain chip that will enable a third party to control their behavior.

Top futurists like Ray Kurzweil have confidently predicted that by 2029 computers and cellphones will be implanted in people’s eyes and ears, creating a “human underclass” of people who refuse to adopt the technology that will be viewed as backwards and unproductive because of their resistance to embracing the singularity – man merging with machine.

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10 Ways the Obamacare Train Wreck is Screwing the American People

Obamacare is a big government boondoggle that will empower the nanny state to extort, intimidate, harass and surveil Americans like never before. Here are ten ways in which the Obamacare train wreck is screwing the American people.

Image: Wikimedia Commons.

1) Research by the Manhattan Institute documents how average insurance rate premiums will rise 99 per cent for men and 62 per cent for women under Obamacare. In states like North Carolina, men face a whopping 305 per cent average rate hike, whereas women in Nebraska will be paying on average 237 per cent more. Studies by the Congressional Budget Office found that some Americans will face premium increases of 203% under Obamacare. The new law will increase health care spending by over $7000 for a typical family of four. When we asked Americans on Facebook and Twitter if their costs would be higher or lower under Obamacare, virtually all said they would be paying significantly more.

2) The Obama administration claims that federal subsidies will counteract these rate hikes, but according to health care expert Avik Roy that’s simply not true. “You hear all these excuses from the [Obama] administration — that people are exaggerating the effect of the law,” Roy told CBS News. “But real people are getting notices from their insurers now. My blog is flooded with comments from people saying that they just got a huge premium hike,”

3) The Obama administration lied to the American people when it claimed that existing health insurance plans could be kept. Obama’s promise that, “If you like your doctor, you will be able to keep your doctor. Period. If you like your health care plan, you will be able to keep your health care plan. Period. No one will take it away. No matter what,” was complete baloney. Americans across the country are being informedthat their existing health care plans are being canceled because of “changes from health care reform (also called the Affordable Care Act or ACA).” “The promise that you could keep your old policy, if you liked it, has proved illusory, writes Kathy Kristof. “My insurer, Kaiser Permanente, informed me in a glossy booklet that “At midnight on December 31, we will discontinue your current plan because it will not meet the requirements of the Affordable Care Act.” My premium, the letter added, would go from $209 a month to $348, a 66.5 percent increase that will cost $1,668 annually.”

4) Numerous analysts have concluded that the complete train wreck that was the launch of Healthcare.gov was in fact designed to fail in order to avoid a sudden backlash from Americans irate at the massive premium increases. Online database experts say the system wasn’t even tested before it was launched. “So far, the Affordable Care Act’s launch has been a failure. Not “troubled.” Not “glitchy.” A failure,” wrote the Washington Post’s Ezra Klein. Even CNN’s Wolf Blitzer said it should be delayed for a year. Only about 1 out of every 100 people who have attempted to enroll for a health care plan (if they could even access the website in the first place) have been successful.

5) For those Americans who are able to enroll in Obamacare, they are putting their private information at the mercy of hackers and NSA spies. IP addresses, social security numbers, private bank account details, employer details, email addresses and passwords are all being uploaded to a shoddily designed database that is wide open to penetration, and the record can never be deleted. “Obamacare is the meta-level con of tricking Americans into thinking they’re signing up for free health insurance when, in reality, the website primarily exists to scrape personal financial details, passwords, emails and social security numbers from Americans who will later be targeted by the government itself,” writes Mike Adams.

6) As a result of Obamacare, the general precedent has now been set, thanks to last year’s Supreme Court ruling, that the federal government has the power to force Americans to purchase private goods and services. What’s next? Will the government force Americans to buy a certain brand of “eco-friendly” vehicle only? Will the feds force Americans to buy “licenses” to watch television, as happens in the UK? The door has now been opened with potentially disastrous consequences for financial freedom and the cancerous growth of big government.

7) Obamacare provides the IRS with a new justification to hunt down Americans deemed to be evading the new system. While claiming that the IRS will not target Americans who don’t sign up, the administration last year directed $500 million to the IRS “to help implement the president’s healthcare law.” With the IRS already claiming the power to prevent Americans who are merely under investigation from leaving the country, a House Ways and Means Committee study last year concluded that 16,500 new IRS agents would be hired to oversee the nearly two dozen tax levies imposed by Obamacare.

8) Many small businesses are firing workers and scaling back working hours in a desperate effort to avoid exorbitant Obamacare costs. Whereas giant companies like McDonalds have received waivers, almost half of small businesses said they froze hiring as a result of the Affordable Care Act and one fifth said they had been forced to fire workers. Numerous companies announced last year that they would be laying off hundreds of employees. Many businesses are also reducing the number of hours their employees work in order to avoid Obamacare mandates. According to the Congressional Budget Office (CBO), Obamacare will be a disaster for the US economy, expanding the deficit by billions of dollars every year and “further spiraling America into an uncontrollable debt.”

9) Other small businesses have chosen to close down entirely. A chiropractic clinic in Pennsylvania was forced to close down as a result of receiving reduced payments from insurance companies thanks to Obamacare. CiCi’s Pizza franchise owner Bob Westford pointed out that the additional $221,000 in taxes as a result of Obamacare was $78,000 more than the combined profit of his three restaurants, making the decision to shut up shop a no brainer.

10) The only entities that seem to be benefiting from Obamacare are giant insurance companies, who have all seen their stock prices soarover the last three years. That’s unsurprising given that it was the insurance companies who wrote the foundational document for Obamacare in the first place.

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Microchip implant (human)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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The hand of microchip implant hobbyist Amal Graafstra, just after an operation to insert an RFID tag. The yellow coloration comes from iodine used to disinfect the hand for surgery.

A human microchip implant is an identifying integrated circuit device or RFID transponder encased in silicate glass and implanted in the body of a human being. A subdermal implant typically contains a unique ID number that can be linked to information contained in an external database, such as personal identification, medical history, medications, allergies, and contact information.

Hobbyists

The first reported experiment with an RFID implant was carried out in 1998 by the British scientist Kevin Warwick.[1] As a test, his implant was used to open doors, switch on lights, and cause verbal output within a building. The implant has since been held in the Science Museum (London).[citation needed]

Since that time, several additional hobbyists have placed RFID microchip implants into their hands or had them placed there by others.

Amal Graafstra, author of the book “RFID Toys,” asked doctors to place implants in his hands. A cosmetic surgeon used a scalpel to place a microchip in his left hand, and his family doctor injected a chip into his right hand using a veterinary Avid injector kit. Graafstra uses the implants to open his home and car doors and to log on to his computer.

Mikey Sklar had a chip implanted into his left hand and filmed the procedure. He has done a number of media[2] and personal interviews[3] about his experience of being microchipped.

Commercial implants

In 2002, the VeriChip Corporation (known as the “PositiveID Corporation” since November 2009) received preliminary approval from the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to market its device in the U.S. within specific guidelines. The device received FDA approval in 2004, and was marketed under the name VeriChip or VeriMed. In 2007, it was revealed that nearly identical implants had caused cancer in hundreds of laboratory animals.[4] a revelation that had a devastating impact on the company’s stock price. Some time between May and July 2010, the Positive ID Corporation discontinued marketing the implantable human microchip.[5]

In January 2012, the VeriTeQ Acquisition Corporation acquired the VeriChip implantable microchip and related technologies, and Health Link personal health record from PositiveID Corporation. VeriTeQ is majority owned and led by Scott R. Silverman, former Chairman and CEO of PositiveID and VeriChip Corporation. PositiveID has retained an ownership interest in VeriTeQ.[6]

Medical records use

The PositiveID Corporation (previously known as The VeriChip Corporation; Applied Digital Solutions, Inc.; and The Digital Angel Corporation) distributed the implantable chip known as the VeriChip or VeriMed until the product was discontinued in the second quarter of 2010. The company had suggested that the implant could be used to retrieve medical information in the event of an emergency, as follows: Each VeriChip implant contained a 16-digit ID number. This number was transmitted when a hand-held VeriChip scanner is passed within a few inches of the implant. Participating hospitals and emergency workers would enter this number into a secure page on the VeriChip Corporation’s website to access medical information that the patient had previously stored on file with the company.

According to some reports, in 2006 80 hospitals had agreed to own a VeriChip scanner provided by the company and 232 doctors had agreed to inject the devices into patients who requested them.[7] However, the VeriChip Corporation/Applied Digital Solutions was sued by its shareholders for making “materially false and misleading statements” regarding hospital acceptance figures. According to Glancy & Binkow, the law firm that filed the class action suit:

“…on May 9, 2002, defendants [the then Applied Digital Corporation] claimed that nearly every major hospital in the West Palm Beach, Florida area would be equipped with VeriChip scanners, an indispensable component of the Company’s VeriChip technology. However, one day later on May 10, 2002, the truth was disclosed that no hospital had accepted a scanner, an essential device for retrieving the VeriChip’s information. Following the May 10, 2002, disclosure, the price of Applied Digital stock again fell sharply, dropping nearly 30% in a single day.”[8]

Building access and security

The VeriChip Corporation has marketed the implant as a way to restrict access to secure facilities such as power plants. Microchip scanners would be installed at entrances so locks only work for persons whose chip numbers are entered into the system. Two employees of CityWatcher, an Ohio video surveillance company, had RFID tags injected into their arms in 2007. The workers needed the implants to access the company’s secure video tape room, as documented in USA Today.[9] The company closed, but there is no word on what happened to the employees or their implants.

A major drawback for such systems is the relative ease with which the 16-digit ID number contained in a chip implant can be obtained and cloned using a hand-held device, a problem that has been demonstrated publicly by security researcher Jonathan Westhues[10] and documented in the May 2006 issue of Wired magazine,[11] among other places.

The Baja Beach Club, a nightclub in Rotterdam, the Netherlands, once used VeriChip implants for identifying VIP guests.[12]

Possible future applications

Theoretically, a GPS-enabled chip could one day make it possible for individuals to be physically located by latitude, longitude, altitude, speed, and direction of movement. Such implantable GPS devices are not technically feasible at this time. However, if widely deployed at some future point, implantable GPS devices could conceivably allow authorities to locate missing persons and/or fugitives and those who fled from a crime scene. Critics contend, however, that the technology could lead to political repression as governments could use implants to track and persecute human rights activists, labor activists, civil dissidents, and political opponents; criminals and domestic abusers could use them to stalk and harass their victims; slaveholders could use them to prevent captives from escaping; and child abusers could use them to locate and abduct children.[citation needed]

Another suggested application for a tracking implant, discussed in 2008 by the legislature of Indonesia‘s Irian Jaya would be to monitor the activities of persons infected with HIV, aimed at reducing their chances of infecting other people.[13][14] The microchipping section was not, however, included into the final version of the provincial HIV/AIDS Handling bylaw passed by the legislature in December 2008.[15] With current technology this would not be workable anyway, since there is no implantable device on the market with GPS tracking capability.

Potential problems

Cancer

Anti-RFID advocates cite veterinary and toxicological studies carried out from 1996 to 2006 that found lab mice and rats injected with microchips sometimes developed cancerous tumors around the microchips (subcutaneous sarcomas) as evidence of a human implantation risk.[16] However, the link between foreign-body tumorigenesis in lab animals and implantation in humans has been publicly refuted as erroneous and misleading.[17]

Other medical complications

According to the FDA, implantation of the VeriChip poses potential medical downsides.[18] Electrical hazards, MRI incompatibility, adverse tissue reaction, and migration of the implanted transponder are just a few of the potential risks associated with the Verichip ID implant device, according to an October 12, 2004 letter issued by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA).[19]

According to the FDA’s Primer on Medical Device Interactions with Magnetic Resonance Imaging Systems, “electrical currents may be induced in conductive metal implants” that can cause “potentially severe patient burns.”

However, when the MythBusters TV show, in episode 18 of the 2005 season, Myth Evolution, tested a microchip implant in an MRI machine, neither test subject showed any signs of pain or trauma. Since MRI machines come in various strengths, it is possible that higher energy-emitting MRI machines may be more problematic. The model and make of the chip could affect possible outcomes as well.

Security risks

Since nearly all implantable microchips are unencrypted, they are extremely vulnerable to being read by third-party scanners. By scanning secretly, someone could steal the information on a chip and clone the signal, enabling that person to impersonate a chipped individual. This could create security problems for building or computer access or potentially enable criminal misuse of a medical account held by an unrelated person. Also, the chip could easily be removed from the person, or the appendage containing the device could be removed.[7] The Council on Ethical and Judicial Affairs (CEJA) of the American Medical Association published a report in 2007 alleging that RFID implanted chips may compromise privacy because there is no assurance that the information contained in the chip can be properly protected.[20]

Societal and religious criticism

Microchip implant in humans have raised new ethical discussions by academic groups,[21] human rights organizations, government departments and religious groups.

RFID tagging has been criticised by believers of Abrahamic religions. In Christianity, a few believe the implantation of chips may be the fulfillment of the Mark of the Beast, prophesied to be a requirement for buying and selling,[22] and a key element of the Book of Revelation.[23][24] Islam also considers body modifications “haram”, an Arabic term meaning “forbidden”, because they involve changing the body, a creation of Allah.[25] The health risks associated with implantable microchips described above may also invoke Islamic prohibitions.[26]

Legislation

Following Wisconsin and North Dakota,[27] California issued Senate Bill 362 in 2007, which prohibits employers and others from forcing anyone to have a RFID device implanted under their skin.[27]

On April 5, 2010, the Georgia Senate passed Senate Bill 235 that prohibits forced microchip implants in humans and that would make it a misdemeanor for anyone to require them, including employers. The bill would allow voluntary microchip implants, as long as they are performed by a physician and regulated by the Georgia Composite Medical Board. If the General Assembly passes the new Senate version, Georgia would join California, North Dakota and Wisconsin in banning mandatory microchip implant.[citation needed]

On February 10, 2010 Virginia’s House of Delegates also passed a bill that forbids companies from forcing their employees to be implanted with tracking devices.[28]

See also

References

  1. Jump up ^ “Is human chip implant wave of the future?”. CNN. January 13, 1999. Retrieved May 12, 2010.
  2. Jump up ^ http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=w2gKJeM6Ihw link Fox News Interviews Mikey Sklar
  3. Jump up ^ http://www.jonnygoldstein.com/2005/12/29/mikey-sklar-gets-an-rfid-tag-implanted-in-his-hand/ Johnny Goldstein Interviews Mikey Sklar
  4. Jump up ^ Lewan, Todd (September 8, 2007). “Chip Implants Linked to Animal Tumours”. The Washington Post. Retrieved 2010-06-08.
  5. Jump up ^ Edwards, Jim (July 15, 2010). “Down With the Chip: PositiveID Axes Its Scary Medical Records Implant”. bNET. Retrieved 2010-07-17.
  6. Jump up ^ “VeriTeQ Acquisition Corporation Acquires Implantable, FDA-Cleared VeriChip Technology and Health Link Personal Health Record from PositiveID Corporation”. Business Wire. January 17, 2012. Retrieved 2012-07-14.
  7. ^ Jump up to: a b Byles, Ileiren (2006). Health-care chips could get under your skin. Retrieved on 2006-10-28.
  8. Jump up ^ http://www.globenewswire.com/ca/news.html?d=28620 Glancy & Binkow LLP Filed the First Class Action Lawsuit Against Applied Digital Solutions, Inc. Based Upon Recent Events — ADSXE
  9. Jump up ^ Lewan, Todd. USA Today. July 2007. “Microchips in humans spark privacy debate.”.
  10. Jump up ^ Westhues, Jonathan. “Demo: Cloning a VeriChip.” Demo: Cloning a VeriChip.
  11. Jump up ^ Newitz, Annalee (May 2006). “The RFID Hacking Underground”. Wired. Retrieved July 13, 2011.
  12. Jump up ^ http://www.baja.nl/vipform.aspx
  13. Jump up ^ “Indonesia’s Papua plans to tag AIDS sufferers”, Mon Nov 24, 2008.
  14. Jump up ^ Jason Tedjasukmana (Nov. 26, 2008), “Papua Proposal: A Microchip to Track the HIV-Positive”, Time
  15. Jump up ^ Government Of Indonesian Province Rejects Plan To Implant Microchips In Some HIV-Positive People, 2008-12-08
  16. Jump up ^ Lewan, Todd (September 8, 2007), “Chip Implants Linked to Animal Tumours”, The Washington Post, retrieved 2010-06-08
  17. Jump up ^ http://www.rfidjournal.com/articles/view?3609
  18. Jump up ^ http://www.spychips.com/press-releases/verichip-fda.html FDA LETTER RAISES QUESTIONS ABOUT VERICHIP SAFETY, DATA SECURITY: Implantable RFID device “poses potential risks to health”
  19. Jump up ^ http://www.spychips.com/devices/verichip-fda-report.html CASPIAN Special Report, October 19, 2004: FDA Letter Raises Questions about VeriChip Safety, Data Security
  20. Jump up ^ CEJA of the American Medical Association, CEJA Report 5-A-07, Radio Frequency ID Devices in Humans, presented by Robert M. Sade, MD, Chair. 2007
  21. Jump up ^ Ethical Assessment of Implantable Brain Chips, by Ellen M. McGee and G. Q. Maguire, Jr., Boston University
  22. Jump up ^ “Revelation 14:9-11″. Bible Gateway. Retrieved 2010-07-03.
  23. Jump up ^ Albrecht, Katherine; McIntyre, Liz (2006-01-31). The Spychips Threat: Why Christians Should Resist RFID and Electronic Surveillance. Nelson Current. ISBN 159550216 Check |isbn= value (help).
  24. Jump up ^ Baard, Mark (2006-06-06). “RFID: Sign of the (End) Times?”. Wired.com. Retrieved 2009-10-13.
  25. Jump up ^ “Are Tattoos Haram in Islam?”. Islam Question and Answer. Retrieved 2010-07-03.
  26. Jump up ^ “Is Body Piercing Permissible in Islam?”. Islam Online. Retrieved 2010-07-03.
  27. ^ Jump up to: a b California Bans Forced RFID Tagging of Humans, Government Technology website, October 17, 2007
  28. Jump up ^ Virginia delegates pass bill banning chip implants as ‘mark of the beast’, The Raw Story , By Daniel Tencer Wednesday, February 10th, 2010 retrieved April 23, 2010

Further reading

  • Haag, Stephen; Cummings, Maeve, and McCubbrey, Donald (2004). Management Information Systems for the Information Age (4th ed.). New York City, New York: McGraw-Hill. ISBN 0-07-281947-2.
  • Albrecht, Katherine; McIntyre, Liz (2005). Spychips: How Major Corporations and Government Plan to Track your Every Move with RFID (1st ed.). Nashville, Tennessee: Nelson Current. ISBN 1-59555-020-8.
  • Graafstra, Amal (2004). [1] RFID Toys: 11 Cool Projects for Home, Office and Entertainment (4th ed.). New York City, New York: (ExtremeTech) Ziff Davis Publishing Holdings Inc. ISBN 0-471-77196-1.

External links

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